Near Death Experiences & The End of the Banksters
The near death experience gets plenty of public attention:
Frequently recurring features include feelings of peace and joy; a sense of being out of one’s body and watching events going on around one’s body and, occasionally, at some distant physical location; a cessation of pain; seeing a dark tunnel or void; seeing an unusually bright light, sometimes experienced as a “Being of Light” that radiates love and may speak or otherwise communicate with the person; encountering other beings, often deceased persons whom the experiencer recognizes; experiencing a revival of memories or even a full life review, sometimes accompanied by feelings of judgment; seeing some “other realm,” often of great beauty; sensing a barrier or border beyond which the person cannot go; and returning to the body, often reluctantly.
(E.F. Kelly et al., Irreducible Mind: Toward a Psychology for the 21st Century. New York: Rowman and Littlefield, 2007, p. 372)
This description mirrors the comedic diction of Doug Stanhope, who recalls his experience taking the drug DMT, the chemical released when we both go to sleep and die.
Bankers themselves seem to be throwing a party in the sky, kind of like they’ve rounded third in the championship game in their home stadium. But, could it be that capstone banks are merely surrendering to the false positives of ecstasy and joy associated with the near death experiences?
When vacuums of minds, tied to individuals, start working together they can become a magnet and things can magnify. The thoughts, ideas and images of the individuals are shared, and become a part of a hologram typically eschewed as culture or the play of our mental nature. These collections of past experiences giving rise to anticipation are palpable and are perhaps a sort of cultural, collective or communal mind. It’s a parallel play we are all inscripted in and have to make appearances in.
And it, too, can die, like a mind.
Humanity has seen civilizations come and go, like fossil indexes underneath virgin soil.
Are bankers spinning around their own bodies, dizzied from the speeds, watching their own passings? Is a being of darkness greeting them at the gates to the ever-after? The memories of their sordid history are revived at the crossing. What will be their judgement? Is the other realm to which they’re crossing the one they had expected and hoped for or is it the one they deservedly sowed?
Will they return to their body for a second chance at life?
Mainstream academia, with its lobotomized analysis of life, interprets near death experiences to suggest that “consciousness must be independent of the brain,” instead of determining that the consciousness and the brain are both different elements of the same thing, that which Einstein explained as the “out there.” Just as a fire seemingly tears through the seams of a colder reality, so too does the mind, but only out of the tinder of the brain.
Mainstream academia seeks to “establish the mind’s independence from the brain” instead of embracing that the mind and the brain are both parts of the infinite, just different expressions of it. Because of the blinders on, experts are RE-searching towards finding a person who has an experience, any experience at all, without using the brain. This search seems to be in vein considering that the brain seems to be a requisite for this person to tell anyone that they felt without their brain in the first place.
It’s like mainstream academia is driving in circles on everyone else’s gas card. It doesn’t really matter too much, this question of whether the mind is separate of the brain, because the real truth goes beyond that question’s answer, and, in a way, answers the question anyway. The mind is a vacuum, like a black hole, of the fabric of an incandescent nature.
One near deather was certain of his experience’s place in reality:
My experience showed me that the death of the body and the brain are not the end of consciousness, that human experience continues beyond the grave. More important, it continues under the gaze of a God who loves and cares about each one of us, about where the universe itself and all the beings within it are ultimately going.
This person’s interpretation of the brain’s processes:
[The brain] is a reducing valve or filter, shifting the larger, nonphysical consciousness that we possess in the nonphysical worlds down into a more limited capacity for the duration of our mortal lives.
The experienced cannot be rendered in human speech:
I saw the abundance of life throughout countless universes, including some whose intelligence was advanced far beyond that of humanity. I saw that there are countless higher dimensions, but that the only way to know these dimensions is to enter and experience them directly. They cannot be known, or understood, from lower dimensional space. Cause and effect exist in these higher realms, but outside our earthly conception of them. The world of time and space in which we move in this terrestrial realm is tightly and intricately meshed within these higher worlds…. The knowledge given to me was not “taught” in the way that a history lesson or math theorem would be. Insights happened directly, rather than needing to be coaxed and absorbed. Knowledge was stored without memorization, instantly and for good. It didn’t fade, like ordinary information does, and to this day I still possess all of it, much more clearly than I possess the information that I gained over all my years in school.
The ways of the world are innumerable indeed, and the channeling of possibilities – a process which leads to either success or fleetingness – can lead us either into a gray state or a colorfully flamboyant tango with ourselves. And so, the end of the banks might not be as certain as death is generally figured to be, but out of the death of the vector which has mirrored their dark genius into the physical world can come new consciousnesses and thus a new collective mind.
We hope that the capstone banksters enjoy their dance with the center of the universe, overwhelmed by all the data ever known by anything anywhere, knowing that they have consigned themselves to a life of eternal torture and hell.
If the banking system is having a near death experience, it’s time to pull the plug. It is in a vegetable state and is prone to getting up and refusing to lie back down like 2Pac when he was shot four times in Vegas. Sedate the banking system until it is unresponsive and can do no more damage.